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20131028
20131105
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Search Results 0 to 26 of about 27 (some duplicates have been removed)
found dead inside a gym mat. the fbi is now investigating whether kendrick johnson was murdered, or if it was a tragic accident. >>> and the turnout strong in boston. thousands are packing the streets for parades celebrating the world champion red sox. >>> a disturbing picture is coming together for the man who burst into the los angeles airport, shooting several tsa officers, and killing one. the fbi says he is paul anthony ciancia, and he was carrying materials, including an anti-tsa rant and a reference to a new world order, according to a federal law enforcement official. when shots were fired, people in terminal 3 ran for their lives yesterday. cell phone video obtained by tmz shows the chaos as officers yelled at people to get down. >> clear? on the floor! on the floor! on the floor now! on the floor! >> go, go, go! >> on the floor! >> come on, you guys. >> go, go! [ alarm sounding ] go, go! [ sirens ] [ bleep ] this is crazy, dog. >> and there you see, without recitation, people taking off, running for their lives in terminal 3 at l.a.x. the scene stunning and terrifyin
.c. it is the swearing in of the new f.b.i. director. recently took the job and one of the big questions for this job right now has been some of the budget woes that a lot of the departments down in washington, d.c. have had to deal with. so he has a big job on his hands. he's the new f.b.i. director. we expect the president to speak shortly and that will be important to watch for considering the climate we're in right now. n.s.a. stories over the weekend. there's a question about security and also about information collection that is happening right now from our country and what that looks like. what is the plan moving forward? we'll pay close attention to the president and when he stands to the microphone, we'll listen in just for a short while and see what he has to say. the president is speaking on james comey. >> thank you so much. thank you very much. thank you. thank you so much. please, everybody, be seated. those of you who have seats. good afternoon, everybody. i am so proud to be here and to stand once again with so many dedicated men and women of the f.b.i. you are the best of the best da
would see one side and the fbi the other. so the question is how can we connect these dots in what you are seeing him do it in the least intrusive manner and thanks to you, the senate ,-com,-com ma the executive branch and the courts we have programs to do that. congressman king thank you for your comments. i know what you done in new york and the statements you have made are greatly appreciated and i would tell you that every person at nsa and the military still remembers that day and our commitment to those people that we will not forget. but that doesn't mean we are going to trample on our civil liberties and privacy. so the issue is how do we do both because of the constitution that we all swore to uphold and defend and that's what we are doing. look at the program that we have we as american citizens everyone at this table is also an american citizen, have agreed that we would take our personal data and put it into a pile, a lock docs that would only be looked at when we had reasonable and articulable suspicion that we had connection to a foreign al qaeda or related terrorist grou
. >> and it's certainly, in my time since being in this business as an fbi agent and since 2004 on this committee, i always found the best way to determine a foreign leaders' intentions is to somehow either get close to a foreign leader or actually get communications of the foreign leaders, would that be accurate? >> yes, it would. >> and is, say for how many years -- you've been in the intelligence business a very long time. is this something new and different that the intelligence committee might try to target foreign leaders' intentions to dry to determine the best policy for the united states of america? >> it's one of the first things i learned in intelligence school in 1983 that this is the fundmental given in the intelligence business is leadership intentions, no matter what level you're talking about. that can be military leaders as well. >> do you believe that the allies have conducted or at any time any type of espionage activity against the united states of america, our intelligence service, our leaders, or otherwise? >> absolutely. >> are you familiar with a story re
to see. prior to 9-11, we had no way of collecting those dots. nsa would see one side and the fbi the other. how can we connect these dots and do it in the least intrusive manner. , the senate, the executive branch, and the courts, we have programs to do that. you for yourthank comments. the statements you have made are greatly appreciated. and in then at nsa military still remembers that day and our commitment to those people that we will not forget. that does not mean we are going to trample on our civil liberties and privacy. how do we do both? wet is the constitution that all swore to uphold and defend. that's what we are doing. look at the program we have. citizens, everyone at this table is also an american citizen, have agreed we would take our personal data and put it into a lockbox. it would only be looked at when we had reasonable and articulable suspicion that we had connection to a former -- foreign al qaeda or terrorist- related group. in 2012, we had 288 such selectors that we could go and look into that. that is it. of the billions of records, only 288. with that, w
by the fbi about what is obviously an attack on the country which generally falls within the purview of intelligence agencies and the military would be the reason to block efforts to understand better what transpired? >> yeah, it makes no sense, lou. and i'm sure you have the same instincts. we should be able to conduct a congressional investigation, the representatives of the people, to find out what happened when a consulate was burned to the ground, an babassador was killd and the cia was driven out of the country. that is serious business. they do not have to have an open hearing. they can do a closed-door hearing to get at with the witnesses they want to call, and certainly the government should not be attempting to control those witnesses and still protect the criminal justice system. and by the way, lou, that criminal justice -- that investigation on the criminal justice side got off on the wrong foot because the next day, while we may not have been able to get troops there that night, we should have been able to get troops there the next day, secured our consulate, put our f
't have access to those who are at benghazi and who survived the attack on the consulate and the fbi interviews taken two days after the attack and never been provided to the congress and to me that's unacceptable. >> even? one like janet yellen who has been nominated to be the next chair of the federal reserve, you would hold up her nomination. the important work she needs to do in order to try to put pressure on the administration to make these people available? >> yeah. >> is that right? >> yes. why? why? because i think we can't live in a country when something bad happens, when there is a national security failure, the media has done -- a pretty good job of explaining to the fact -- to the american people the story told by the administration about what happened in benghazi does not have an ounce of truth in it. this was a pre-planned al qaeda inspired-led terrorist attack and protests gone bad. i find it appalling the congress can't talk to the people that survived the attack and be able to interview them independent of the executive branch. >> the spokesman for the white house
is probably the best case. fbi gave that an open hearing, that's a great one to use. just think, how do you connect the dots between the foreign intelligence agencies, and the domestic? i think these are the best tools; we need tools to stop it. >> the case in san diego was about $8,500 that went to somalia? >> yeah, and i don't have the specifics, but it's open record so you can pull that up pretty easy. >> this is one of the major cases they use to justify these programs and he just told us that he didn't know the specifics of it. >> there has, to my knowledge with classified clearance, never ever been a terrorist attack in the united states that's been foiled by use of any of this information. not even once, and they've been collecting this information since right after 9/11. so, there's just no basis for it. it just isn't any use. one thing that you hear from them is that they are looking for a needle in a haystack. what they're actually doing is creating a haystack and then inserting a needle in it. >> we're here today for a very simple reason, to defend the fourth amendment. >> after
. >> are there fbi agents on site visiting with the victims. i can't comment on that don't know i'm sorry can you tell us why they were brought here today. >> sure. well when an event like this occurs, we prepare for as many as 50 victims. he iso we clear out rooms and gt ready and get all of your personnel and this is something we are well prepared to do. and as it turned out very thankfully we received only three. >> have you received any patients that have died? >> no three patients one krit critical and on two fair. can you tell us more about the description. their ages perhaps? >> unfortunately i can't due to privacy concerns and they are details i don't have. they come with little information and we take care of the injuries and move to the next patient. i'm sure that will be released later as we gather more information. >> do you have another ucla. no sir i'm not sure about that. it's unclear at this time. they came in and they were injured and we take care of them. zplthat's it. nul can you tell us about the injury? >> i can't. adult children? >> iadult male. >> when do you expect the two
. all we need to do is associate a number and give that to the fbi and let them deal with that. this is a hugely important point that you brought up, because i think it is important for the american people to understand that we are not collecting the contents of their e-mail or their phones. we are not listening to that. you see that coming around. we don't have that information, nor do we collect that. we have what is in the business record of fisa and what is authorized under a fisa court weren't. -- war and. warant. and is a huge point, think a lot of people assume that because we can, we are. but the fact is this system has tremendous oversight and controls. it is focused. and if we make a mistake, even a transition, we report it. and we have not seen anybody, over the -- other than those 12 cases over a decade, of anyone going out and collecting .nformation on u.s. persons and if we find someone doing it, we will hold them accountable, guaranteed. just want to make a point that a lot of private companies in this country have a lot more information on our citizens and what
the fbi wants to look into his background. they want to see precisely what the motivation was. i was speaking to a police officer yesterday. the police often certain was telling me, look, he might have had a run-in at some point at a checkpoint with the tsa at an airport, we don't know. there was also speculation from the officer that perhaps he'd actually applied for a job that he didn't get with the tsa and possibly that he tried signing up for the precheck, which is early security screening, and might have been turned down for that. that was speculation very much at the time. the fbi is searching his apartment today. it is unclear at this time if anything they found at all. but local officials saying that this actually could have been an awful lot worse and the tsa was so swift to react when the gunman actually entered the airport. take a listen. >> we bore witness to heroism at this airport. when shots rang out, members of the police department ran towards that gunfire, without regard to their own safety or well being. they tracked down the suspect, apprehended and arrested h
position that a criminal investigation by the fbi about what is obviously an attack on the country which generally falls within the purview of intelligence agencies and the military would be the reason to block efforts to understand better what transpired? >> yeah, it makes no sense, lou. and i'm sure you have the same instincts. we should be able to conduct a congressional investigation, the representatives of the people, to find out what happened when a consulate was burned to the ground, an am babassador was kid and the cia was driven out of the country. that is serious business. they do not have to have an open hearing. they can do a closed-door hearing to get at with the witnesses they want to call, and certainly the government should not be attempting to control those witnesses and still protect the criminal justice system. and by the way, lou, that criminal justice -- that investigation on the criminal justice side got off on the wrong foot because the next day, while we may not have been able to get troops there that night, we should have been able to get troops there the next da
gun the boy was carrying was the real thing. the police, the f.b.i., and prosecutors are all investigating but protesters blame the sheriff's department. here's ben tracy. >> reporter: a huge crowd of protesters gathered outside the santa rosa sheriff's department today, outraged over the death of 13-year-old andy lopez. he was shot seven times by a deputy last week who thought he was carrying an ak-47 rifle. it was really a plastic gun that fires plastic pellets. sheriff's deputies tried to show how similar the two guns look. the fake one is on the left. california state senator kevin de leon is considering reintroducing a bill that would require all toy guns and b.b. guns to be translucent or brightly calendar. when he proposed this in 2011, it was strongly opposed by the national rifle association and in toy gun makers. i imagine the people who make these toy guns say the point is for them to look real. >> exactly. >> reporter: and no one wants a gun that's bright pink or bright yellow or bright orange. >> we're talking about children's lives. we're talking about lives cut
rice -- there was an fbi discovered the terrorist trying to steer plans in the land, stand down, and all he -- host: caller you are breaking up a little bit here to let me put you on hold and see if we can get a better connection with you. you are cutting in and out. i want to make sure you get a chance to talk fully to our guest here and we will put you on hold. diana from california, democrat line. hi. caller: hi, there, first time caller. your guess just finished saying that we have to get the trust of the american people. i am a lifelong government -- democrat. feinstein'sne office, al raged it -- outraged that she is supporting this violation of our constitutional rights that i have never been more active in following the hearings that the senate, at the congress level. i will never, ever again vote for a democrat that supports the status quo. now, you are supposed to be concerned about restoring trust of the average citizen -- it is never going to happen when we go see clapper fired at the minimum to ourhting to -- lyringying representatives speared we are not stupid. we h
of the attack the fbi interviewed the survivors in germany and it is my belief the survivors never told the fbi there was a protest. jay carney the president and susan rice claimed there was no evidence of an al qaeda connection, it was not preplanned it was a protest spawned by hateful video that went bad. my belief the fbi interviews two days after should be released to the congress so we can see if whether or not there was evidence that there was never a protest. >> is there another way to do th this? janet yellen leading the federal reserve arguably one of the most important positions leading in washington in the coming years ahead. >> absolutely, yes. >> is it fair to hold up one part of government in order to make a point on another? >> is it fair to tell the congress when you have a national security failure like this, we will not make available to you the people who survived the attack so you can make an independent inquiry, is it fair to withhold from the congress a separate branch of the government with oversight responsibilities, the basic evidence about what happened. i don't like h
theories with brad melt zer. did bobby kennedy take his brother's brain and how long was the fbi tracking lee harvey oswald before the assassination. >> wing suit flying is a deadly sport. mountains. >> i'm antonio mora, welcome to "consider this." we begin with a health crisis. antibiotics have saved millions of lives since coming into wide use in the middle of the past century. antibiotic resistent superbugs progress. >> the world health organization warned last year that an antibiotic era means an end to modern medicine, where strep throat and child scratch knee could kill. >> antibiotic resistance is a serious health threat. >> at least 2 million people each year in the u.s. becomes infected with drug-resistent bacteria. 23,000 die because of infections. in its 117-page report, the cdc counted 17 drug resistent bacteria and an problems. >> we look at cre - i called it a nightmare bacteria. it can resistent antibiotics. >> cre is rare, causing 600 deaths a year. researchers have identified it in health care facilities in 44 states. there has been warnings for years about antibiotic res
-old was laid to rest. he was shot seven times when officers apparently. the fbi is investigating the incident. more protests are scheduled. >> i was reading that often times kids remove that little cap that could potentially save your life. >>> 37 minutes past the hour. tragic scene on an arizona highway. low visibility from a dust storm causing a deadly pileup on interstate 10. this is right near phoenix. authorities say three people were killed. the chain reaction crash involved 19 vehicles including ten semi-trailers. more than a dozen people suffered injuries. authorities say gusty conditions created tunnels and blowing dust that settled over the highways. >>> what about the winds today? will they continue? indira petersons is looking at that. >> what you're actually supposed to do in a dust storm, pull off the road, we know that. but turn your lights off. they want to be scene. if you can't see, cars think they're following the road and they crash into the back of you. >> great advice. >> i want to talk about the big storm, this is what meteorologists look at. it's almost like a bull's-e
to the fbi so they can follow up on it. missouri,o jerry from a republican caller. caller: good morning. excuse my speech. go ahead with your comment. caller: i am opposed to spying on americans. i just think it is wrong. i don't think there is any good in it, i don't think there is anything that will come out of it -- out of it. garrison new hampshire, republican caller. new hampshire, republican caller. i am opposed to the nsa spying. they should be ashamed of themselves. the department of homeland security, the nsa, they should all be removed. congress gave away our right after 9/11. they gave their rights away to the president. that is our voice, our rights. they need to take that back and rain and the nsa and the government. they are going crazy. john is next, a republican from louisiana. a lot of the nsa spying is due to the technology. it used to be a scanner is all you had. now it is on a global magnitude. what are they intended to target somebody, i believe that comes under the fisa court. to fact they listen something is basically because they can. it would be physically impos
direction. >> reporter: the fbi is also investigating whether lopez's civil rights were violated. and even though he was just 13, gillhouse and his partner told investigators they didn't realize he was so young. >> they didn't realize until later, the accident was over the particular age of the subject. what they focused on was the very real-looking replica assault rifle that the subject was carrying. >> reporter: complicating matters, the replica called an air soft rifle, did not have an orange cap on the end of the barrel required by law to be put on toys. but protesters say this is the case of an overzealous deputy. >> we want this eric gillhouse jailed and charged with murder. we're going to keep marching and keep walking out of school until this happens. >> reporter: we are at the sonoma county sheriff's office where this march ended. at one point you had hundreds if not thousands of people. in behind me you can see barricade and deputies in full riot gear just to make sure nothing got out of control. fortunately everything was peaceful. erin, there are mow protests planned for later
is associate a number, and then give that to fbi and let them too -- do that. you know, this is 5 hugely important point brought up because i think it's important for the american people to understand that we're not collecting contents of the e-mail or phones or listening to that. you see that coming around. we don't have that information nor do we collect that. we have what's in the business record fisa, and what we're authorized under a fisa court warned, and if it's a u.s. person we have to get that, and even if they are are overseas with the app rat tis. this is a huge point. i think a lot of people assume because we can, we are seeing this system has tremendous oversight and controls, its focus, and if we make a mistake, even in transition, we report it. this is not, nor have we seen where anybody other than the 12 cases over a decade is anybody going out and collecting on u.s. persons ill leetly. we're not doing it, and if we find somebody do it, we'll hold them accountable. that's a guarantee. >> well, i'm running out of time, but, you know, i just wanted to make a point that a lo
an f.b.i. investigation of an affair involving david petraeus that led him to resign as c.i.a. director and questions about obama's ignorance of guns on the border sting operation called fast and furious that went awry. unawareness for diplomatic surveillance in libya before benghazi was attacked. joining us is editor at large at national review online and a fox news contributor. dana millbank described it as the eyes wide shut presidency. is that the way you see it? >> pretty much. we're now in the phase where everyone is asking, what didn't the president know and when didn't he know it? he is on spectrum of issues basically acting as if he's a bystander to his own presidency. it's a fascinating irony here. for years ronald reagan was denounced and criticized and so was george w. bush to a certain extent as sort of a caretaker president whose extremist and out of control staff was running with no one at the wheel, that reagan was an amiable dunce being manipulated by his staff and that was all unfair and flanderrous for the most part but here is barack obama taking that story line as i
Search Results 0 to 26 of about 27 (some duplicates have been removed)